It’s a question we ask ourselves a lot more than we think.
After all, there’s a good chance we won’t even be in the Oval Office until the next president is sworn in.
So, how much longer until the American electorate has a president who, like Trump, is not exactly a progressive and has no idea how to run a democracy?
While it’s certainly not the most pressing question on the mind of the American public right now, it certainly deserves a close examination.
So what exactly is the difference between a progressive, an establishment Democrat and a Trumpist?
And why are they different?
Let’s begin by asking the question:What is a progressive?
A progressive is a person who is not beholden to any political party.
In other words, they don’t believe that political parties should have any power over the economy, the environment, the economy’s response to climate change, or the ability of an entire society to function without government intervention.
As such, they see government as the problem.
The answer to the question is: they see it as a problem, and they are willing to work with other people who are willing and able to fix it.
This is what Bernie Sanders was about for decades.
When the Sanders administration was in office, he and other progressives were willing to fight for the policies that the Obama administration had tried to implement during his first term.
Sanders and his allies made an example of the Trans-Pacific Partnership, a trade deal that was championed by President Barack Obama.
They helped to defeat a proposed “fast track” process for President Trump to negotiate with the United Kingdom on a trade agreement.
They pushed back against the Transatlantic Trade and Investment Partnership, which was negotiated by the Obama White House.
They fought for the Keystone XL pipeline.
They campaigned against the Keystone pipeline and for an end to the rule of law and executive privilege in the federal government.
They pushed back on President Trump for his travel ban, which resulted in the suspension of the Keystone Pipeline.
They also pushed back in court against his decision to cancel a United Nations climate summit and a ban on construction of new coal-fired power plants.
And they pushed for a clean energy economy.
When Bernie Sanders ran for the Democratic presidential nomination in 2016, he had a very clear message: I am the person who will fight for every American right to make our country work again.
This was not just a political statement, it was a message about how we are going to move forward, to rebuild our country.
And now we are getting to the second part of the question.
Why are they the most important part of a president’s legacy?
If you ask a progressive what the most effective part of their presidency is, they will probably tell you that it’s a commitment to the idea of creating an economy that works for everyone.
The most successful economic policies in recent decades have come from progressive policies.
For example, FDR’s New Deal created the most progressive economic system in American history.
The Great Society is an example that should be admired.
And the New Deal was a landmark achievement.
But in the modern era, when the American people are being asked to pay the highest taxes in the world, many progressive policies are in place that would likely put a crimp in the recovery, reduce economic growth, and make it harder for the middle class to get back on their feet.
This has led to some confusion about what the president’s economic agenda should be.
The first thing to understand is that progressive policies don’t need to be a part of that agenda.
As long as the economy works for everybody, a progressive presidency doesn’t have to mean that everything is going to be good for everybody.
In fact, a lot of policies that have been implemented under the Obama presidency have made it more difficult for the American economy to get going.
For instance, the Affordable Care Act is unpopular.
The ACA was meant to provide health insurance for millions of people who weren’t able to get it before.
It has now left a lot worse off, especially for the working poor.
The unemployment rate in 2020 was 7.8 percent, well above the 4.6 percent rate in 2009.
It is also the highest rate of joblessness since World War II.
So it makes sense that a progressive president would focus on economic issues, not partisan ones.
And that’s exactly what the Sanders agenda is.
He pushed for higher minimum wages and a stronger minimum wage.
He also pushed for progressive tax reform, which would make the top tax rate in the United States more than twice as high as it was under President George W. Bush.
And he has also proposed a national income tax, which could make it easier for Americans to earn a little bit more while still maintaining the same amount of taxes paid.
The Sanders presidency also has had a profound impact on the fight for universal health care.
In the years leading up to the Affordable Health Care Act, President Obama was working to make sure that people with pre-existing